12 thoughts to Survival Gear Gonzales La Cheap Prices Buy Here At 21:42

  1. Okay great video overall I just have one criticism. I feel it valuable to address something you said, that when you come back from a hike if you didn't use it consider lightening the load. That's not adequate in my book to make a decision. It only accounts the FREQUENCY of need or of an occurance happening where there is a need and DOES not address the RISK or COST OF FAILURE to not address the need. If we used that logic say for instance should we carry a firearm for defense…

  2. .. was the deciding factor. Because remember once you have ditched it, you can't get it back at the time of need. I think your argument is good when deciding to clean out the garage or maybe your old clothes drawers/closet, but not in the EDC stuff. Part with it temporarily if you have to on a certain day, I would agree. Well I've said enough even though I could go on for pages on this subject.
    Now a question, how much weight can you dog carry? Does he get a tiny cup to drink from or

  3. his own hydration bladder? A nice thin lightweight hydration bladder might keep the heat off his back in summer. How about a small blanket roll on his back?

  4. @TheCaddy84 Im sure it would work, but it stings when you apply it, so I dont think your dog would like it

  5. Something to think about in regards to carrying a muzzle. It might come in very handy to carry somewhere on your kit a toy and soft muzzle. In case you go down and are for some reason not able to calm your dog down, first aid will be impossible to render to you if your dog gets confussed and tries to protect you. The toy will hopefully distract your dog long enough to get him away and get that muzzle on, which will allow your buddy to help you.

  6. You should add some cephelexin or clavamox (antibiotics) in case you get stranded and he has an injury! I loved this video, I am a prepper and I have three dog kits I'm in the process of building, this was so helpful! 🙂 I would also suggest toe nail trimmers, I have seen more times then I can count, dogs who are hiking or running who rip a nail off….it will heal very quickly on it's own but if there is a hang-nail, he will limp and it will continue to be painful and bleed. 🙂

  7. I am planning an AT hike and this series has been by far the best help a beginning hiker and his pup could ask for. Something i think i'd add is Silver Shield. It's "anti-viral, anti-fungal and anti-bacterial agent. It is anti-parasitic." All natural and safe for humans and animals. I get mine from naturesunshine website. Again, thanks so much. If you ever see me on the trail, you'll recognize everything you have on your dog on mine 😀

  8. Thanks again for the great info Brother… lots of useful stuff here. Kinda struck me as ironic when you mentioned Max getting cut on the broken bottle… that's exactly how Kado got his pad sliced. Someone apparently thought it would be fun to smash a few beer bottles around a campfire pit, and with about an inch of snow on the ground we couldn't see it. Lessons learned…..

  9. I have a bichon frise named Daisy and she is in perfect health but the only injury she gets are when she gets stuck in the snow, slips on ice but in christmas of 2011 her toenail came out so I put one of my socks over her foot and it seemed to work. She is ok but her foot hurts if you put too much pressure on it like sitting on it(she likes to get under me for some reason).

  10. Quick clot is a last resort. Think hard for other options before using it on humans and k9s